The referential ambiguity of personal pronouns and its pragmatic consequences
[Pragmatics, 26:3] 2016. ca. 150 pp.
Publishing status: Available | Original publisher: International Pragmatics Association (IPrA)
© International Pragmatics Association
Available under the Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial (CC BY-NC) 4.0 license.
Table of Contents
On the referential ambiguity of personal pronouns and its pragmatic consequencesBarbara De Cock and Bettina Kluge | pp. 351–360
Register, genre and referential ambiguity of personal pronouns: A cross-linguistic analysisBarbara De Cock | pp. 361–378
A pragmatic analysis of german impersonally used first person singular ‘ICH’Sarah Zobel | pp. 379–416
What do(es) you mean? the pragmatics of generic second person pronouns in modern spoken DanishTorben Juel Jensen and Frans Gregersen | pp. 417–446
Pragmatic use of ancient greek pronouns in two communicative frameworksChiara Meluzzi | pp. 447–471
“Que bé, tu! (« that’s great, you! »)”: An emerging emphatic use of the second person singular pronoun tu (you) in spoken catalanÒscar Bladas and Neus Nogué | pp. 473–500
Generic uses of the second person singular – how speakers deal with referential ambiguity and misunderstandingsBettina Kluge | pp. 501–522